qThis volume explores two radical shifts in history and subsequent responses in curricular spaces: the move from oral to print culture in the 15th century and the rise of he Jesuits (who created the first qglobal networkq of education), and the move from print to digital culture in the 20th century and the rise of what the philosopher Jean Baudrillard called qhyperreality.q By engaging with history, it addresses a current problem in the field of curriculum theory: what is the fate of undergraduate education in the 21st century, and how will classroom teaching be altered by the digital lives of young people?The global network of education in the present day is mired in hyperreality, and the resulting dilemma is one that requires a curriculum that highlights the key tension between Man and Machine. Through a poststructuralist lens, the author examines the theory of hyperreality and the complications of subjectivity in a digital age. The proposition of posthumanistic education, then, is meant to help students establish their humanness in the face of the complications that come along with digital life.q--New York: Seagull Books, 2007. aaa. ... Chopin: Pianist and Teacher as Seen By His Pupils. Translated by Naomi Shohet, Krysia Osostowicz, and Roy Howat. Edited by Roy Howat. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1988. Heideggeranbsp;...
|Title||:||Parallels and Responses to Curricular Innovation|
|Publisher||:||Routledge - 2014-10-24|